|The Great O'Grady||1993-01-01T00:00:00+0000 1992-01-01T00:00:00+0000 - 1993-01-01T00:00:00+0000||Actor||2nd Guy in Locker Room||1993-01-01T00:00:00+00007|
|Star Trek: Deep Space Nine||1999-01-01T00:00:00+0000 1992-01-01T00:00:00+0000 - 1999-01-01T00:00:00+0000||Actor||Tumak||1999-01-01T00:00:00+00007|
|Taking the Heat: The First Women Firefighters of New York City||Assistant Editor||n/a||1|
|The Great O'Grady||1993-01-01T00:00:00+0000 1992-01-01T00:00:00+0000 - 1993-01-01T00:00:00+0000||Production Assistant||(sets)||1|
|Played the role of The Joker in the critically succcessful short film, "Batman: Dead End"|
|Worked as a video producer for the podcast "Never Not Funny"|
|Best known for playing Richard 'Boner' Stabone, best friend to Kirk Cameron's character Mike Seaver, in the first four seasons of ABC's "Growing Pains"|
|Acted in an episode of "21 Jump Street" (Fox)|
|Made his TV debut on an episode of "Adam-12" (NBC)|
|Wrote, produced directed the short, "Good Boy"|
|Had a minor role as a rebellious alien in the "Sanctuary" episode of "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine"|
|Voiced Ambush in the animated series, "G.I. Joe"|
|Helmed the short film, "Instinct vs. Reason"|
|Acted in the independent film, "The Theory of Everything"|
Born Joshua Andrew Koenig on Aug. 17, 1968 in Los Angeles, he was the son of actor Walter Koenig, best known as Pavel Chekov on the "Star Trek" series and many of the subsequent theatrical films, and his wife, actress Judy Levitt. The younger Koenig's precociousness was credited as the partial inspiration for science fiction legend Harlan Ellison's short story "Jeffty is Five," which earned a Hugo Award. He made his television debut with an unbilled turn on a 1973 episode of "Adam-12" (NBC, 1968-1975), but didn't dive into the work in earnest until the late 1980s, when he was cast as Richard "Boner" Stabone, hapless best pal to Kirk Cameron's Mike Seaver on the innocuous family sitcom, "Growing Pains."
The role of Boner, though limited, would be the most significant of his acting career; after ending his tenure with the show, he made the rounds as a guest star on network series like "21 Jump Street" (Fox, 1987-1991). Koenig shot his episode of that series in Vancouver, and would return there frequently throughout his life. His last substantial turn as an actor came as a rebellious alien on the "Star Trek" spin-off "Deep Space Nine" (UPN, 1993-99), though there were later roles in the indie sci-fi film, "InAlienable" (2008), which was written by and co-starred his famous father.
Koenig segued successfully into behind-the-scenes work, starting in 2003 as writer and director on several short films, and later as an editor on documentaries. He also served as producer and camera operator for the weekly podcast "Never Not Funny," hosted by his brother-in-law, comedian Jimmy Pardo, and was politically active in human rights issues regarding the involvement of the Chinese government in Burma. His commitment to that particular cause led to his arrest in 2008 for protesting the United States' involvement in the Beijing Olympics.
On Feb. 14, 2010, Koenig disappeared while visiting friends in Vancouver. He did not return to the United States on his expected arrival date, and the local authorities were alerted four days later. His father reported to police and the media that his son had been suffering from depression, and in the days that followed, it was announced that Koenig had sold all his possessions from his Los Angeles apartment prior to leaving for Canada and had left behind notes for his parents. Eyewitness reports and phone and bank records showed that he was still active as of February 14, which led Vancouver authorities to believe that he was alive. No conclusive evidence of his whereabouts was found in the days that followed, though networking sites and numerous celebrity blogs tried to assist in the search, with celebrities like Sarah Silverman, Alyssa Milano and his old "Growing Pains" buddy Cameron trying to assist the search by posting notices of his disappearance. Sadly, on February 25, police discovered Koenig's body in Vancouver's Stanley Park; where he had last been seen alive. He was 41 years old.
|Walter Koenig||Father||Played Pavel Chekov in "Star Trek" the series and the films|
|Koenig was credited as the partial inspiration for science fiction legend Harlan Ellison's short story "Jeffty is Five," which earned a Hugo Award.|
|Koenig was arrested at the Rose Bowl in 2008 while protesting U.S. involvement in the 2008 Summer Olympic Games in China. He opposed U.S. participation because of China's support for a repressive regime in Myanmar, also known as Burma.|
|Koenig was reported missing by friends and family in February 2010. He was last seen in West Vancouver, BC on February 14, and missed a scheduled flight back to the U.S. on February 16.|
|Koenig's body was found Feb. 25, 2010 in a park in Vancouver, British Columbia. He is believed to have committed suicide. The exact date of his death is unknown.|
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